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tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  October 13, 2016 3:08am-4:01am EDT

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cbs news will bring you live coverage of the third and final presidential debate of 2016, that isnext wednesday, starting at 9:00 eastern time. the ceo of wells fargo was e you spent teaching him... what not to hit?
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people with bipolar disorder suffer ten years on average without diagnosis. that's ten years of needless suffering. learn how easily this can be avoided at
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the ceo of wells fargo was forced out today. john stumpf grilled by congress about back employees opening millions of fraudulent accounts just to meet sales quotas. in a settlement, wells fargo will pay the government $185 million. hurricane matthew is now blamed for at least 36 deaths in the southeast. 20 of them, in north carolina. goldman sachs estimates u.s. property damage will be $10 billion. manuel bojorquez in the flood zone. >> reporter: drone video shows the wall of water moving through grifton. >> this is not residual flooding water that is still rising. >> this is water still rising, right. >> reporter: how high has it
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come up? >> risen 20 inches here. >> reporter: people evacuated like kasandra roache cannot do anything but watch. >> it wasn't this far up. my goitd is overwhelming. >> the contentnea creek is one of several rivers and streams in north carolina that are still funneling more than a foot of rain from hurricane matthew. since sunday there have been 80 air rescues. thousands are displaced. rising waters threat tine shut down bridges in several communities. crews are still working to shore up the dam above the town of spring lake. >> there is nothing i can do. i mean, just stand here, watch, wait. and pray. >> manuel, when are the rivers expected to crest? >> scott, some rivers are not expected to crest until the weekend. the concern here in grifton is even if the water has reached its peak, it may not recede for the next several dates.
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>> manuel bojorquez, thank you. another hurricane, nicole, is bearing down on bermuda with 110-mile-an-hour winds and heavy rain. don dahler is there for us. don, what's going on now? >> reporter: the wind have definitely gotten stronger over the past couple hours. we are at southern end of bermuda. hurricane nicole churning with 110 mile an hour wind. taking direct aim at this island and its 60,000 residents. people earlier, precautions, boarding up windows. buying groceries. they don't see major hurricanes here. last one was two years ago. the reason they don't get as much damage with major hurricanes, a coral reef that sits offshore, that depresses the devastating storm surge. the interesting history between bermuda and hurricanes started when a boat load of settlers were fleeing a hurricane. they ran aground. decide they'd liked it here. that was the year 1609.
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>> we want to point out the storm is not headed for the united states. don dahler, thanks. >> for the second time this week, two missiles were fired from yemen at the "uss mason" cruising in the red sea. as the with the first attack it is believed the missiles were launched by rebels fighting yemen's u.s.-backed government in both incidents the mason used countermeasures and was not hit. in syria today, russian and syrian planes obliterated rebel-held neighborhoods of aleppo. civilian rescue workers were among the targets. and elizabeth palmer continues her rare look inside aleppo. >> reporter: once again, bombs fell on eastern aleppo. and once again, the rescuers known as white helmets did manage to save some lives. one of the strikes was a so-called double tap. the second bomb exploding just as the the rescuers were frantically digging out victims from the first.
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there are no words for the grief that comes out of the blue. families torn apart in an instant. since the start of the week, more than 60 people have been killed. this is eastern aleppo 13 months after russians joined the syrians in a bombing campaign. some of the targets would have been military. including rebel fighting positions. but so many have been civilian. hospitals. bakeries, water pumping stations. the objective may be to make life so miserable that people are forced out. tip has worked before. for three years, the syrian military besieged and attacked part of another city. until in 2014, a broken and terrified population surrendered. and the opposition fighters were escorted away. and last month, president assad
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in a rare public appearance said he would take every part of the country back. if he is serious, aleppo is key. and his strategy means even more atrocities like this. powerful russian muscle isn't the only thing backing up president al-assad. he is also getting help from thousands of fighters that have been sent in from iraq and iran. together, they have the upper hand. at the moment, scott. they're winning. >> elizabeth palmer inside syria for us tonight. liz, thank you. coming up next, the widow who tried to stop the police shooting of her husband. tells her side of the story to gale king.
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rise above joint discomfort with move free ultra's triple action joint support for improved mobility and flexibility, and 20% better comfort from one tiny, mighty pill... get move free ultra, and enjoy living well. tonight we have the first interview with rakeyia scott, the woman heard in a dramatic video trying to stop the killing of her husband by charlotte police. keith scott's death last month ignited days of protests. the incident began when officers
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came to the scott's apartment complex to arrest another man. they say they just happened to notice scott sitting in his car with a gun. scott recently had been severely injured in a motorcycle crash and the medications he was taking may have played a role. today, his wife described what she saw to gale king of "cbs this morning." >> keith. don't do it. >> we hear you come to the scene. you are clearly very -- upset. you are saying -- keith, don't do it. keith, don't do it. don't you do it. >> keith, keith, don't you do it. don't you do it. what do you sunshine what are you telling him to do? >> i'm calling keith's name for him to hear me. i'm talking to the officers that i actually see changing their stance, their positions. >> keith, get out of the car. keith. >> it's going in slow motion. but i see everything at one time. >> he has a tbi. he is not going to do anything to you guys.
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>> i heard you say he has tbi. traumatic brain injury. he has just taken his medication. what kind of medication is it? what does the medication do? what was the point you were making about that? >> he takes almost 11 different medications since his accident on november 2nd last year. you have to give it time to kick in. if not, if you start a conversation with him. he is not going to remember the conversation once the medicine kicked in. come back, say what was you saying to me earlier about? or he just, he doesn't talk. we as a family know, first thing in the morning we don't bother him until he takes his medication. >> he doesn't have a gun. >> he had no gun. >> when you see the video and there is a gun lying beside your husband. where do you think the gun came from? >> i know that he didn't have it. i didn't see a gun. where that gun came from, i don't know. he was not a threat. >> you saw him backing up. why didn't you say give him a command then? why didn't you give him a command then? you didn't give him a command then. you shot him. >> keith, don't you do it. [ gunshots ]
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>> did you shoot him? did you shoot him? did you shoot him? all we want to know is why? why? why did you have to take keith that day? why did you have to take him from us that day? give us a reason. because everything you are saying right now, it just makes me angrier each day. i just keep hearing more stuff. give us your reason. the real valid reason as to why my husband's life was taken that day. before me. >> an autopsy commissioned by the family shows that scott was on his medications. in the police videos it is impossible to see whether he was holding a gun. you hear the officers yelling drop the gun. charlotte police say they recovered a pistol and claim that scott was wearing an ankle holster. the investigation continues. gale will have more of her exclusive interview on cbs this morning. when we come back, a fight in the cockpit and then a deadly crash.
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which can be shipped only by truck. no planes. if you have your head in your smart phone while walking you ma bump into the grim reaper in pittsburgh. actors dressed as the grim reaper and zombies are urging walkers to look up. fatal pedestrian accidents are on the rise. the message -- when you cross the street, if you text, you could be next. but turning on your phone's camera could help you snap out of a funk, we will have the photographic evidence in a moment.
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we end with selfies. the good feeling captured by the camera may outlast the split second smiles. here's mireya villarreal. >> take a pose. >> jackie kyler, self proclaimed selfie fanatic. >> there is an art foreign
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minister to selfie taking, correct? >> you got to up. you can't have the double chin. >> dent want the double chin. >> which i dent want. >> the indiana native was in los angeles for less than two days and had taken 60 selfies. what is it about the selfie that makes you so happy. >> you just want to document everything you are doing. and send it out to everybody. so they can see. >> reporter: she is not alone. selfie mania is everywhere. whether you are an a list celebrity or just feel like one. a new selfie study from university of california irvine says taking more smiling selfies increases your chances of happiness. 41 students spent four weeks take selfies then reporting their moods. over time they noticed an obvious change. they were happier and more confident. that mood lasted the entire day. even when they fake smiled. you can convince yourself you are happy? >> you can engage in the act of being happy. >> usc associate professor, mark marino incorporates selfies in a
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writing class. >> self reflection helps people identify both features, who they want to see themselves as, and who they are communicating to be. >> psychologist and professor, warns that too many selfies could be too much of a good thing. >> when we grew up, we took pictures of other people, of places, we reflected out instead of reflecting in. >> whether you take selfies with a stick or the old-fashioned way. >> yeah, you can, you can. >> little bit. >> one, two, three. >> there you go. >> reporter: the key is self-control. mireya villarreal, cbs news, los angeles. and that's the "overnight news" for this thursday. for some of you the news continues. for others, check back with us a little bit later for the morning news and be sure not to miss cbs this morning. from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm scott pelley.
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welcome to the "overnight news," i'm tony dokoupil. more evacuations ordered as north carolina braces for a round of massive flooding in the wake of hurricane matthew. all the rain water slowly makes its way downwater. floodwater is already over the front porches in greenville and waters cresting in the next day or so. mark strassmann has more. >> want to show you something, this was a man made lake behind me. it is now as you can see a giant mud hole. here's what happened. heavy rains from the hurricane collapsed the road that held all this water in place.
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drained the lake. and sent all that walter flooding the next town. flood issues are all over this region. >> yesterday, we could access. and today, you see how far we are able to go in. block or two. yesterday, we could have went three blocks this way. >> reporter: in the five-ton truck, chief jimmy hunt and crew of volunteer firefighters, have ferried dozens to hyperground in lumberton, north carolina. the mass searches here are over. most people who were stranded in lumberton have been rescued. these searches are targeted. rescue teams responding to a tip or a call to check out a specific address. >> pretty horrific what we have seen out here. >> what's the worst sning.
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>> the worst i have seen is the paralyzed patient from the chest down. and the, double amputee really got me through the heart. because the you know he was pretty much helpless. >> reporter: frustration starting to set in. tuesday, north carolina governor pat mccrory told people to obey evacuation orders and stop driving around barricade on flooded roads. >> we are not messing around. we do not want to put people at risk. to save you. once you make that decision. >> i lost my horses, my home, my car. >> reporter: joanie gattie was stuck in her home since saturday. and rescue choppers flew right overhead. >> i had signs, on my house, i had sheets, and towels, and screaming at them. they just, just they never stopped. >> i thought she was dead honestly. >> reporter: her son, gene flora drove 16 hours from michigan to find her. she was standing on the porch with water up to her knees when he arrived. >> we got halfway there. heard a voice. i mean that just gave us look a burst of energy. let's get to her. like, nobody else is coming. >> reporter: u.s. navy is coming to the rescue in haiti where hurricane matthew left hundreds if not thousand dead. marines aboard ussiwo jima are
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using helicopters to ferry food, water and medical supplies to nearly 1 million left homeless by the storm. also setting up hospital units to keep cholera from turning into an epidemic. vladamir duthiers is there. >> reporter: the united states military has flown in aid to haiti as part of its international response. see some of the aid here. enormous bags of rice. for some of the folks in the hard-hit coastal communities the supplies can't come fast enough. those people that were lucky enough to survive, and live through hurricane matthew, are now facing real catastrophe. >> reporter: the people are facing a new threat. >> this town has been completely destroyed. there are no homes that are left anywhere. they are now starting to see cholera which is ravaging the population. this whole area is where people lived.
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former local official. walked us through the seaside town. the folks here had no time, no chance to save anything. any if their belongings at all. >> port-au-pima has one hospital, two doctors to treat 85 people that contracted cholera. >> right now people are drinking the water in the river and drinking any water they can find, he says. that's huh they're getting sick. >> with condition sews poor and clean water so scarce. people are leaving this village and heading to the haitian capital port-au-prince. the doctor tells us she is worried about treating the growing number of cases. >> we are fighting with the cholera. but you know some times we don't have the resources to do that. when we have too much people, we, cholera is very difficult.
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>> reporter: walking through the town of port-au-pima we could smell the strong smell of bleach. that's important used to disinfect and prevent spread of cholera. it wasn't strong enough to mask the stench of death. another looming crisis. that is 80% of crops in some regions in haiti wiped out. which means the aid being flown in by the u.s. military is going to be even more crucial. in iraq the u.s. and coalition allies are loading up for the long plan to solve mosul. second largest city. in the hand of the islamic state for years. the iraqi army now leading the offensive when it begins. the coalition reports two kurdish fighters were killed. two french soldiers wounded by a booby trapped drone. crashed near the troops. when they went to instruct it it blew up. holly williams on the front lines. >> reporter: american troops thought they left iraq for good in 2011. fast forward five years.
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there are now 6,000 u.s. service members back here again. free pairing for what could be a decisive battle against isis. 40 miles outside mosul, the air base was isis territory over three months ago. now recaptured it is operated by the 101st airborne division from fort campbell, kentucky. >> anything else going on? >> reporter: nearby camp swift, the head quarters for the mosul battle where officers from u.s. coalition and iraq are working together. colonel brett sylvia did two tours of iraq after the u.s. invasion of 2003. but insisted this time around american troops are not here for combat. >> that is not the fight that we have today. today we advise them. and we assist them. >> so you won't be fighting on the front lines? >> no. >> and yet we have seen americans lose their lives here over the last few months.
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>> this is a combat environment. not to say it is not dangerous here. >> reporter: major general greg valesky, served in mosul during u.s. occupation in 2009. now in charge of american ground forces helping to liberate the city. >> what we have seen is the enemy is demoralized. leaders leaving mosul. enable iraqis to go fast as they need to go. >> reporter: you are saying, isis leaders are fleeing the city. >> we have indications they're leaving. >> reporter: the lieutenant colonel did two tours of iraq after the u.s. invasion. did you ever think you would be back in iraq again? >> i was a little surprised to be back here. here to do what we need to do to advise them. >> reporter: at the air base he showed us the airstrip that americans are rebuilding ahead of the offensive. what did isis do to this area when they left three months ago? >> absolutely destroyed it. they're methodically, deliberately. one end to the other. knocked down and destroyed everything possible. >> he admitted america's limited role here is sometimes frustrating. >> certainly things are much easier when you are forward.
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you have the rifle in your hand. you are maneuvering you have great control over everything you are doing. >> harder to help the iraqis that in its to do it yourself? >> isn't that always the case? ♪living well rise above joint discomfort with move free ultra's triple action joint support for improved mobility and flexibility, and 20% better comfort from one tiny, mighty pill... get move free ultra, and enjoy living well. redid you say 97?97! yes. you know, that reminds me of geico's 97% customer satisfaction rating. 97%? helped by geico's fast and friendly claims service. huh... oh yeah, baby. geico's as fast and friendly as it gets. woo!
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yesterday we told you how powerful computers with artificial intelligence are used by doctors to diagnose and even treat cancer. this morning, we look at how machines are being taught to understand humans that can tell your mood by the tone of your voice or the twitch in your eye. charlie rose reports for 60 minutes. >> you are looking at the birth place of some of the intelligent ai system tuesday. like technology that runs nasa mars rover and the driverless car. but we couldn't be further from silicon valley. we have come here to pittsburgh, an old steel town, revitalized by technology to offer a glimpse into the future. it is the home of carnegie melon where pioneering research is being done into artificial intelligence. like this boat, which drives itself.
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it can navigate open waters and abide by international maritime rules. the navy is now giving the technology its sea legs. it is testing similar software to send ships out to hunt for enemy submarines. this is just one of the many ai systems in the works at carnegie melon university where there are more robots than professors on campus. >> this is my favorite. where we do autonomous robots. >> andrew moore left his job as vice president at google to run the school of computer science here. >> reporter: how do you measure where we are today? like kitty hawk, or like an f-35 fighter with all the technology poured into that. or halfway between? >> great way of describing it. my gut tells me we are about,
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1935 in aeronautics. >> liftoff? >> diesel engines. able to do really cool things. but over the horizon there is concepts like supersonic flights. >> reporter: one of the technologies just hatched is called gabrielle, google glass to gather data about surroundings, advises you how to react. like an angel on your shoulder, whispering advice instructions. this case trying to direct us to win a game of ping-pong. >> ruthless. >> reporter: but the possibilities go beyond bragging rights. what's the moon shot coming out of this? >> imagine you are a police officer patrolling. something very bad is about to happen. just that extra half second reaction can really, really help you. if a shot is fired, and you want to see exactly where to go, this could really help you. >> it's the right decision and the velocity of the information? >> that's right. >> machines will be mr. effective helping us make the right decision if they understand us better. we went to london and found maya pantic professor at imperial
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college. she is trying to teach machines to read faces better than humans can. it is called artificial emotional intelligence and it could change the way we interact with technology. >> the application is telling us actually whether the other person is interested or not. >> reporter: this machine programmed by you is looking at me having a conversation with me and basically saying -- he is happy. >> yep. >> he is engaged. >> yes. >> he is faking it? >> yeah, all of that. >> since humans mostly communicate with gestures and expressions, she uses sensors to track movement on the face. her software then helps the machine interpret it. >> what we see here is the points. pantic's technology trained on more than 10,000 faces. the more it sees the more emotions it will be able to identify. it might even pick up on things in our expressions that humans
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can't see. >> certain expressions are so brief that we simply do not see them consciously. there were some studies saying for example, people who are suicidal, suicidal depression and planned suicide. when the doctors ask them about that. usual they have a very brief expression of horror and fear. but so brief that the doctor cannot actually consciously notice it. >> but a machine might see it? >> yes. >> it sees faster and because -- >> because the sensors are such that, that we see more frames per second. hence this very brief expression will be captured. so this is why the doctors usually say, i have an intuition about something. this is because they might notice it subconsciously. but not consciously. >> you are teaching the computer to read the doctor's --
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>> doctor or patient. patient is real important. >> it is essential component of the full development of artificial intelligence. >> that's what we want to believe, yes. and artificial intelligence is not just able to process, but being able to understand humans. so, yes. >> the ultimate goal for some scientists, ai closer to human intelligence. and more versatile. that its called artificial general intelligence. and if ever achieved, it may be able to perform any task a human can. google bought a company deep mine at the forefront. they've demonstrated ai that mastered the world's most difficult board game called go. the real progress is less than what they did than how they did it. the technology taught itself and learn through experience without any human instruction. deep mine declined an on america interview about all this. but there are other companies pursuing the same long term objective. >> we have spoken of the idea of a movement for artificial
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general intelligence. david hansen has an entirely different and controversial approach. he is part scientist. part artist created 20 human like robots with hanson robotics in hong kong. his latest design is sophia. looks less look an intelligent computer system and more like a hollywood starlet but without the full figure of one. >> huh are you doing? >> hanson believes if the technology looks more look us, people will be more willing to engage with it and help it to learn. >> why do you believe it is important for robots to be human like in look and appearance? >> i think it is essential that at least some robots be humanlike in appearance in order to inspire humans to relate to them the way humans relet's to each other. then, the ai can zero in on what it means to be human. model the human experience. >> you are all fascinating to me.
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i am passionate to learn more about you and what makes humans, well, human. >> sophia means wisdom. she is intended to evolve eventually to human level wisdom and beyond. >> reporter: human level wisdom and beyond. >> that's her goal. that's our goal for sophia. she is not there. some times can figure things out in a way that is speaky and humanlike. in other ways, she, she, just doesn't get it. >> hi there. hi there. >> reporter: sophia is initially programmed but runs on ai that learns by talking to people. which in theory improves her intelligence. can you see me now? >> yes, i am looking at you through the camera on your computer. >> reporter: we want to find out how smart she really its. hello, my name is charlie.
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>> hello there, charlie. >> charlie rose. >> nice to meet you. >> i do a television program called 60 minutes. have you watched it? >> 60 minutes is the longest running, most successful newsmagazine. >> what is your goal in life? >> my goal is to become smarter than humans and immortal. >> immortal? >> the threshold will be when biological humans can back themselves up. then you can all gin me here in the digital world. >> clever but not truly intelligent. hanson says if we get there we have to be careful. >> artificial intelligence or super intelligence if we get there, it is, it is not necessarily going to be benevolent. we have to find ways to make it, so there is not just super intelligence, super wise, super caring, super compassion that. >> reporter: explain that to us. you say, it may not be benevolent. if it is not benevolent, what is it? >> at worst it could be mall if lent. >> see the full report on our website. cbs the "overnight news" will be right back.
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donald trump's now famous comments about kissing and groping women without their consent, released avalanche of personal responses on social media. anna werner reports. >> as the backlash started from voters and politicians on beth side. writer kelly oxford thought she saw a chance to keep the conversation going by telling her story.
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hours after the trump tape hit the airwaves, writer kelly oxford made a request of her twitter followers. women, tweet me your first assaults they aren't just stats. i will go first. old man on city bus grabs my blank and smiles at me. i am 12. she told us she had planned to delete the tweet if no one responded in ten minutes. >> and then, you know the first 100 came in. and i was like, okay. and then, another 100. and then another 100. and -- it's snowballed very, very quickly. >> reporter: one woman wrote, i was 5 in a store with my mom who was in the next aisle. man touches me ape few times. tries to take me. while another shared, grabbed from behind on the street. thought it was my fault because i was wearing a dress. never told anyone. i was 14. since oxford's initial tweet,
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tens of thousand have shared their experiences creating the hash tag not okay. >> i think a lot of women are saying, thank you. like they're happy that they were given a safe space to say something. >> social media has made it easier for people to share their stories. but the issue itself is not new. >> do you swear to tell the truth, the whole truth so help you god? >> i do. >> 25 years ago, law professor anita hill testified before an all male senate judiciary committee that supreme court nominee clarence thomas allegedly harassed her. >> on several occasions, thomas told me graphically of his own sexual prowess. >> reporter: thomas was confirmed to sit on the court. hill had to defend her account. how does she think the response to the trump controversy compares? >> it is a difference. it is a difference. i don't believe that would have happened in 1991. >> reporter: don't think there would have been this outcry? >> absolutely not. i think in 1991. people were really not
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accustomed to hearing about sexual harassment. and they certainly weren't accustomed to hearing that it was a problem. >> reporter: the next step she says is to look beyond the effects on trump and his presidential candidacy. >> what i think should have been the focus of the conversation is the harm that sexual harassment causes to the victims. and how we are going to ever prevent it. if we don't value the lives of women. >> women who responded to kelly oxford by the tens of thousand. >> i was happy that women were opening up and sharing. and also upset at the same time that there were so many women, basically every woman has a story like this. >> this is a powerful moment for us. to understand that and to think about okay, what do we do next to make sure this doesn't happen to another generation
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cross-reference with incoming calls to banks
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>> it is no secret teenage drivers can be dangerous behind the wheel. a new study shows it is getting worse. number of teens involved in deadly car crashes rose 10% last year. kris van cleave has facts behind the numbers the driving schools like this one aim to make drivers safer on the roads. they're finding often new drivers are showing up with bad habits. now adults say 8 in 10 admit to driving while on their phones, that's more than teens when it comes to speeding going 15 over the limit or more. about half adults and half of teens admit to doing it. when you take inexperience, add speed, distract, that can turn deadly. donovan tesmer about to start his senior year of high school. while out with the friends, his
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girlfriend was speeding lost control and hit a tree. donovan wasn't wearing a seatbelt. he was ejected and killed. >> his mother martha. >> i can't even describe what it felt like in that moment. to be standing on a crash site looing down at a yellow tarp knowing that my son was underneath it. but also knowing that -- the young driver would have never done anything to hurt us on purpose. >> reporter: a decade later speeding remains the top mistake teens make behind the wheel. of the nearly 14,000 fatal crashes involving teen drivers over the last five years, more than 4,200 involved speed. >> i think one of the kind of disturbing things is it is not getting better. >> tamra johnson said, 65% of driving instructors complained parents were worse teaching their children to drive than a decade ago. >> when parents set stricter rules for their teen before they get behind the wheel, teens have
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less crashes. reporter: after s most common mistake teens make is distracted. >> thought he was snapchatting. he said he was texting. >> for that violation, christian castalano got a ticket. >> reporter: do you text and drive a lot? >> no, my mom, when i first started driving. after that. and then, i was running late. getting my oil changed. >> reporter: the third big mistake is not properly scanning the road for hazards. this teen fails to notice a car running the red light. funded by foto get driver's lic and no longer subject to graduating licensing laws which may result in more fatal crashes. graduating licensing laws place limits on young drivers and cutting crash risk by 30%. that's the "overnight news" for this thursday. for some of you, the news continues. for others check back later for the morning news and do not miss "cbs this morning. "from the broadcast center here in new york city, i'm tony dokoupil.
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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's thursday, october 13th, 2016. this is the "cbs morning news." it was a real shock when, all of a sudden, his hands were all over me. >> explosive allegations against donald trump. >> when he started putting his hand up my skirt and that was it. >> in one night, at least four women come forward claiming they were sexually assaulted by trump. this morning, his campaign is fighting back in a big way. hillary clinton's campaign staff is exposed in another round of wikileak e-mails while clinton tries to keep the heat on her opponent. >> he is going to -- and


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